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department and pentagon officials. >> thank you for being with us today. today we wrote releasing the nuclear posture review, outlining a balanced and comprehensive approach to deal with nuclear weapons in the america's national security. i am pleased to have secretary clinton and secretary chu joining us to make this announcement. this is indicative of the issues and the significant interagency cooperation that this review enjoyed. both secretary clinton and secretary chu as well as admiral mullen will make brief comments in a moment. and then we will take three or four questions limited to the npr and start. the npr provides a road map to implement president obama is the agenda for reducing nuclear risk to the united states, our allies and partners, and the international community. this review describes how the u.s. will reduce the role and numbers of nuclear weapons with a long-term goal of the nuclear- free world. driven by the changing nature of the security environment, the npr opuses on five key objectives. preventing nuclear proliferation and terrorism. reducing the role of u.s. nucle
the journey. as the great recession? or as the recession that made us great? allstate has seen twelve recoveries. but this one's different. because we're different. we realized our things are not as important... as the future we're building with the ones we love. protect yours. put it... in good hands. ♪ >>> next on this week in defense news, a look at the pentagon's new social media policy and plus why america needs a robotics strategy and a future of military communications. >>> now, this week in defense news, with vago muradian. >>> good morning and welcome to this week in defense news. i'm vago muradian. no nation has morrow bots on the battlefield than the united states we'll look at how far military communications have come. >>> first, social media sites like facebook and twitter show how troops stay in touch with family and friends. today's troops post updates on their websites. sharing too much information can pose serious risks to operational security. the defense department released its social media policy. my next guest is price floyd, secretary of defense public affairs,
destruction. nuclear, biological, chemical. first nuclear. if a country uses a nuclear weapon against the u.s., a u.s. retaliatory nuclear strike is an active option. second, biological, chemical weapons of mass destruction. if a country were to attack the u.s. with a biological or chemical weapon, a u.s. nuclear strike is off the table. if two conditions are both met. one, the nation attacking the u.s. with germs or chemicals has no nukes. two, the same nation attacking the u.s. with germs or chemicals was ostensibly abiding by nuclear nonprolifera commitment. secretary of defense gates outlined the u.s. nonnuclear response to a biological or bot conditions are memet. >> if any state eligible for this assurance were to use chemical or biological weapons against the united states for its allies or partners, it would face the pros secretary of a devastating conventional military response. >> reporter: secretary gates also isolated north korea and iran as exempt from the assurance of a nonnuclear response. >> we essentially carve out states like iran and north korea that are not in compliance w
in the north, just that one seat in scotland. for some historical perspective with that piece up there, take us back to 1979. that was the last time the tories seized power from the labor -- from labour. >> court diffuse -- quite a few tories cities in the northwest. >> i will move us on. 1983 -- 83 still below. torras clinging on. that is a historic labour landslide bringing tony blair to power. a very different picture now. >> hastings going late. labour had never won or even dreamt of winning. >> back to 2005 when we voted last time around, it is often said that this election will be forced and one on just a few small areas. i will show you the marginality, how vulnerable each particular seat is. this is a bit of a patchwork map. bear with me. some of the dark strong colors, dark blue, dark red, those represent the safest seats. but in the pale colors. -- look at the pale colors. this is giving you a sense of more vulnerable seats. we are going to look at labour in particular to give you a sense of one example, these very pale pinks compared to the dark red, the safe seats. these are the mos
to know where you think. -- what you think. you can also send us a message via twitter. or you can send us an e-mail. this is what jonathan landay and margaret wright this morning. "president obama will reject the development rejectnew u.s. nuclear weapons and dial back current policy that allows the u.s. to use nuclear weapons in response to attacks by non- nuclear nations." to help us get through little more of this, jonathan landay is on the phone. he is a mcclatchy newspapers senior national security correspondent. good morning. tell us how the administration will role of this policy? guest: i believe that it will be sort of a formal roll out with the president, secretary of state clinton, defense secretary gates, and believe it will be an in-depth briefing on the substance of the review at the pentagon. host: congress requires the administration to release this type of nuclear posture review, is that correct? guest: yes, that is correct. this is the third since 1994. the one done by the clinton administration was not congressionally mandated. but the last two, the one by the bush admi
about what's going on. but my sense is like yours and i think as george said as well, too. the u.s. government is starting to take some of the steps that i described, whether it's working with the gulf cooperation countries in terms of enhancing their defensive and ballistic missile defenses and security cooperation. i think that's the right thing to do. some of that actually started in the last administration. remember secretary rice started to have meetings with the gcc countries plus the saudi arabia and jordan i believe. and egypt. i'm sorry, you're right. and she started talking to them not about iran, but also started talking about okay, how do we do with regional security. and secretary continue may remember early on when she went to the gulf. she said something about the importance of defenses. and a lot of commentators interpreted that as many were giving up on stopping iran from having nuclear weapons and she quickly clarified that no that's not the case. the challenge for the administration or any other administration is how do you shift from the diplomacy of prevention
, but the products. the rest of us -- get a lot from europe because europeans use a lot of these also their refineries can afford the transport cost and they can give us the gasoline that they don't need and use. that primarily comes into the northeast. nine times out of 10, when you are looking at price movements -- and i track this. we look at this every single day. you can plot it on a graph. we have it on charts. i would love to share it. you can see that it is the price of crude that is moving it and it goes really in lockstep -- crude goes up 20 cents, gasoline goes up, it goes down 20 cents, gasoline. every once in awhile there will be a major, major events, like the hurricanes in the gulf of mexico, knocked out about 27% of u.s. refinery capacity overnight. and that had an impact on prices. not only crude went up but refining price went up. it went up to draw supplies from around the world to the youth of this market. if the price had not gone up, it really would have been a catastrophe for us. so the market works. it continually adjust. normally when you look at the price of
in -- we bring a lot of people in and have them stay here and attract others that are attractive to us. in addition to attracting good people, the other issue that is not fun to discuss it is the ability to replace people in an enterprise. in order for an enterprise to be competitive, you have to replace people who were not as strong with someone who is stronger. one of the difficulties we have in the education system is the inability to do this this is an inability to make the change in the work force to make those who were not performing and get someone who is a high performer. all of those laws and rules that prevent you from bringing the best people into your work force and moving out those that may not be as good for our rules and laws that present us -- prevent us from having that innovation. you have to be able to improve our education system and you have to be able to bring them in from around the world. the second big band is attracting investment or capital. the world is much different than what it was when i was in congress. at that time, it was not easy to move capital from
on their computers. scientists show us how weather predicting is done. >>> a teenager's guide to healthy eating, written by a teenager. >>> karate is not always a weaponless fighting style. we'll show you why. >>> i'll tell you why one presidential monument includes a statue of his dog. >>> and it all starts right now on "teen kids news." >> welcome to "teen kids news." i'm mwanzaa. >> and i'm jessica. here's our top story for this week. >>> it affects all of us and we all want to know what it's going to do next. the weather. since time began, humans have tried to figure it out so they can be prepared. felipe takes us to the national weather center to see how they do it. >> when a major storm is about to strike, the warnings come from here. >> we'll take a look at our watches and warnings that we have currently in effect. >> this is noaa's national weather service. it's not named after the guy in the ark. noaa stands for the national oceanic and atmospheric administration. >> over the past 24 hours, we've had between three and five inches of snow in northern ohio and northwestern pennsylvania.
replacement of nuclear components. this makes clear that nuclear components will only be used on previously tested designs and will not support new nuclear missions or provide new nuclear capabilities. finally, any decision to proceed to the engineering phase, the u.s. will give a strong preference to refurbishment or reuse. this makes clear that the replacement of nuclear components would only be undertaken only if critical management program goals cannot be otherwise met and it specifically authorized -- and is specifically authorized by the president. these are the principles which -- with which we intend to maintain the president's position. this review goes further than that. it provides an outline of the resources that we will need to get the job done. the review calls for the modernization of nuclear weapon and the structure and sustainment of the science and technology base which is required to support the full range of nuclear security missions. this is reflected in the president's budget request which requires a 13.4% increase in funding for the nsa. this investment
turning us down. >> with the invention, they do not want to pay royalties on an outside invention in the automobile industry. gm has recently installed some heater window wiper devices. getting the company to put it on their cars, you are up for a battle. in terms of your buick, there were a couple recalls for cruise controls that did exactly what you talked about on gm vehicles and you can contact our website and file a complaint >> another tweet from one of our viewers. what are their extremely few unresolved cases in europe where there is a larger economy and population? he is making the claim that there are fewer unresolved cases in europe compared to the u.s.? >> they have to define unresolved cases. europe, if you look at those vehicles, there are a lot more vehicles with break overrides. that would explain fewer sudden acceleration cases in europe. second, european drivers are more adapted shifting into neutral and using breaks to bring a car under control. >> back to this country, how many complaints does nhtsa get? >> they only get about 20,000 to 40,000 complaints per ye
come from kenya. i was in kenya, when the u.s. embassy and in tanzania u.s. embassy and in tanzania was bombed by terrorism. my comment what you say about the u.s. a working with international communities? because if you work with the local communities who are in those countries like in afghanistan and kenya and in africa, i think that can work because, and working also with the women. because this terrorism are young people who are recruited like the one who almost bombed airline. he was not in nigeria. he was in england. this he go around and nigeria became a victim of one person who was not even in nigeria. want you to work with local and international communities who understand their communities, especially the women, and young people so you can work with our organizations in kenya and other african countries, training and working with the young people and women and i think this can, try to remove some, you know, leave some of the problems with the countries so they can, they hoe know themselves. so i think this is my comment. i think they can work which and i thank the secretar
are used to having information, you're used to acting on information. the army now has these company command posts, and boy, it's not your company command post of 20 years ago. they're all at laptops, they're expecting that kind of information, they know how to be effective with that kind of information, and they need intelligence analysts who can tell them about this town, who can tell them about good guys as well as bad guys, because that's important, not only the threat, it's do you know your situation well enough to do the counterinsurgency mission and it's still the case that -- i know this is noted frequently, we're fighting against it every day, that it's important to get those people down, out to the outposts an down to the echelons where analysis can really be useful and not just writing reports at the higher echelons, so all of that is very important and is the back end of the isr sensor, front end, incredibly important. >> dr. carter, we want to thank you all very much gentleman. >> thank you all very much. appreciate it. [applause] >> while our first panel is proceeding u
for being with us. president obama will be at a lithium factory in charlotte, north carolina, a little later, about 11:55 a.m. thanks for being with us. enjoy your holiday weekend. thanks. . [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2010] . >> and just a bit more about the president's trip later today to charlotte, north carolina. and he will be speaking at a latrine-lithium battery company and talking about jobs -- he will be speaking at a lithium battery company and talking about jobs. the presentation comes at about 11:55 a.m. eastern here on c- span. and then comes news about jobs. a large number of jobs were created last month since the recession began while the unemployment rate remained at 9.7% for the third straight month. as we will take you live to the pentagon with the third army commander of lieutenant general webster in kuwait. live coverage here on c-span. >> william webster, who is the commander of third army during kuwait. they have 155,000 military and civilians operating dindane of 15 countries. -- operating i
this represents the best interest for the u.s. and our partners and allies around the world. >> let me begin by thanking secretary gates, secretary clinton and admiral mullin. this was say multi-agency review. it reflects the important expertise of the state department and the energy department and the department of defense. this report reflects the understanding that the effort to reduce nuclear dangers requires an -- an all-out government approach. as the president said, we will sustain a safe and secure effective arsenal as long as weapons exist. this review reflects the commitment and puts the nation on a path to grab the research required to make that possible. it defines specific steps, accelerates the securing of nuclear materials worldwide. it is based on several key principles that will guide future u.s. decisions on stockpile management. the u.s. will not conduct nuclear testing and will seek ratification for the comprehensive nuclear test ban treaty. we will not developed a new nuclear weapons. our laboratory directors and a host of others been clear that our programs can maintain
, inexorably, unalterably to a world of greater choice. from the meals they eat to the mobile phones they use and the holidays they go on, people want choice. and they do not want to be told they have a choice between the red team and the blue team. it is very unpredictable, but the shift from duopoly to pluralism is now irreversible in british politics. when i have talked about mandate, i simply have made the obvious observation that if there is a party this election day, may 6, a party that does not have more seats than any of a party, that the -- that it seems that party has the normal right to govern. and indeed of the question is, but what happens if you have this hair splitting differences? it is not my job to speculate endlessly about the unusual statistical outcomes. if that happens, clearly, politicians will need to speak to each other. if that happens, i will be open about what our priorities are and tax reform and education reform and cleaning up politics. i still happen to think that even if a party has an absolute majority regardless of the outcome, there are bigger issues where
learned a lot from you and thank you very much and want to thank steven for helping us out tonight from new york. good night, america. >> chris: next, the president taps the jobs numbers as a sign of mick recovery and new procedures for people flying to the u.s. and keeping an eye on iran from a symbol of american military might. live from our studio in washington, this is special report. good evening i'm chris wallace, the government released the latest unemployment numbers which experts say indicate the job market is starting to heal. major garrett reports, the president praised those results and a -- at a factory that added jobs, paid for with your tax dollars. >> reporter: as president obama landed in north carolina, the state republican party reminded him today's improved job news had a broader and not so happy context, in,'s unemployment rate is 11.2% up from 9.2% when mr. obama took office and though the nation added 162,000 jobs in march, the tarheel state lost more than 90,000 jobs during the obama presidency. he toured a company that makes components for lithium batteries
conference gets under way tomorrow in tanzania. we talk to the hiv-aids program how it affects u.s. security. >>> we look at the president obama's ambitious nuclear agenda. working toward a world free of nuclear weapons, he heads to the czech capital to sign the treaty with russia. to reduce from 2200 warheads to 1550 weapons. earlier in the week the administration a 50-paged mandated report outlining the president's nuclear policy goals, key elements of which include changing how the united states uses its nuclear weapons like no longer targeting non-nuclear states that abide by the nuclear non-proliferation treaty, maintain a smaller arsenal by increasing investment in the weapons infrastructure and preventing terrorism while strengthening regional deterrence and reassuring allies. 40 nations will be hosted at a summit here in washington to figure out better ways to control proliferation. here to talk about the nuclear posture review and more is brad roberts, assistant secretary of defense for missile and defense policy. welcome to the show. >> thank you. >> congratulations on the treaty
with lafayette down there and cornwallis. washington uses what is called the deception battle plan. the deception battle plan is also used in world war ii for the landing at normandy. it is also used endeavored storm by general schwarzkopf to do an end around of the republican guard. they use washington's plan. the first thing you need is a clear objective in the clear objective was he needed to steal a march across new jersey himself without being attacked by the british who were located in new york and staten island. you have to know the enemies assumptions. and, the washington originally was planning to attack new york with the french. the british in new york believe that and so what do you have to do is, once you know what the enemy believes, you then have to reinforce their believe that that is what you are going to do. so, the next thing would be method selection. the options they used, one of the things that he did was since they were using the french army in the french army, the bulk of their diet is bread, he had brick ovens being built and they were built in chatham new jersey. issued o
quotes telling us that. one from john marshall this afternoon. the american people made their constitution. only they can unmake it. i'd like to start with a big question focusing on one word in our title our topic. the law of war in the constitution. war. war has a constitutional meaning. constitution divide up power of war between the branches. it has a political meaning. nations and people change at war. and, of course, as general keane and mcmaster know, it has a human meaning at the bottom of it all. so war, is that the right word to use. this is a debate that's out there. to describe the struggle we're in to defend our country against extremist, muslim jihaddism, and to defeat the enemy: is war the right world? general keane what do you think? >> the struggle clearly is a political movement. it's founded in a ideology that has clearly a religious base to it. and we cannot dismiss the seriousness of their belief in that. what truly makes a war in my view is the means which is jihaddism and their use of arms to achieve the political. in some cases they are. the fact
powder horns. we know they used out ours. one was found in sandusky ohio with a message inside apparently dropped by the spy. and choose, there are a number of instances where shoes, false eels were used there is a case in virginia that we know of. there's also a spy who carried messages from london to paris, the benjamin franklin. used false eels. on his boots to carry the message. washington's deception. now the one thing i do have to say about washington. assembly who never told a lie, he certainly stretched the truth an awful lot. [laughter] >> up in cambridge when he first takes over the american army, they were down to actually nine rounds per min. nine shots, that was it. as far as the game under and gunpowder they had in him in him. he knew there were british spies going around the american camp, so what he did is he had a shipment of barrels brought up from providence, rhode island, mark don bauder. the only problem is inside the barrels was and. so the british spies would go back and report that the americans had plenty of gunpowder, and they be able to keep the sea s
and ciphers. when they deal with their factors, their agents in london, they had a tendency to use a very cryptic cybersystem to tell their agents was priced to sell at and so on, and if their messages were intercepted, their mail, in the 18th century you had no privacy in the mail. you put it in the mail, it was public information and you could pretty much be assured that somebody was going to read along the way. now, one of the situations is you have dr. benjamin church, who is the surgeon surgeon general of the continental army. he is one of the five leaders of the patriot movement in massachusetts along with john and samuel adams. john hancock, or warren, and dr. church. the only problem is, dr. church is a british spy. he has been on the british payroll since at least 1772. and so, while he is running the american hospitals, he is sending in information to british generals in boston. what you see at the bottom of the screen-- have got to point at the right way. right here. at actual decoded, handwritten message that is the deciphered the of his that was intercepted. it was good and h
. . >> this morning we have several special guests with us. we have secretary janet napolitano, governor brad henry and first lady came henri, lt. gov. henry ash cans, nick cornett, sandy garrett, congresswoman mary phelan, ford bell executive director for the american association of museums , governor frank keating and cathy keating. anthony russell,. robin and again, regional administrator region eight. thank you all for joining us on this important day. 15 years ago, april 19 began as a beautiful day. however, the beauty we enjoyed on that day was erased in an instant at 9:02 a.m. in the hours that followed, hundreds, even thousands of people rushed in to help us. just doing their job, they would say. however, in doing so, they became heroes to all. one such hero who was just doing his job was patrolling interstate 35 near perry, oklahoma when he noticed a car missing a license plate and he pulled the driver of the car over. his actions on that day was the first that to bring justice to the perpetrators of the events that occurred on the site. that trooper is here with us to
with us. christians are celebrating easter, the holiest time of their year. jews have been observing passover. in jerusalem, thousands of jews gathered at the western wall for a special blessing for passover, the commemoration of the jewish exodus from slavery in egypt. and during holy week, christians have been remembering jesus' crucifixion and resurrection. this year, the western and eastern christian calendars converge, with both observing easter this sunday. at the vatican, pope benedict the 16th presided over several special holy week services. for the catholic church, the spiritual celebrations came amid troubling revelations of priestly sex abuse in europe and inadequate oversight by some bishops. the claims have prompted many bishops to ask for forgiveness. some top church officials have lashed out at the media for what they call biased reporting. in the u.s., a renewed focus on sexual abuse seems to have affected public perceptions of the pope. a new poll from gallup and "usa today" found that americans' approval rating for pope benedict has dropped from a high of 63% after
are doing well, you know, the nature of the threat is always changing. .. i wondered, you tended to use the word violent extremism, words like islamist never came out of your mouth during your speech. and some people think that the obama administration has turned its back and not taken the war on terrorism, if may use that term, as seriously as the result of the fact that you don't talk about role of islam. reminds me of when rob litak led the way with term rogue state. rogue reg geem. and i helped to do that, too and mind one albright said let's not use that term anymore. is the trace of language a way of communicating to the muslim world, quote on quote, that islam is not the issue even though there are extremists who are muslim? is that the purpose? >> i get this question with every appearance. i think that the best way to put it is that the issues of what constitutes true islam and what does not our best answered among the muslims and non-muslims and if their concern is those who seek to use violence as a means to affect our policy and actions in the world. i would argue that it is
follow us on twitter. >> c-span. our content is available on tv, radio, and online. you can also connect with us on twitter, facebook, and youtube, and sign up for email at c- span.org. >> today, the white house announced new mileage standards as part of their policy. automobiles will be required to get 44 miles a gallon, an increase of 10 miles from the current rate. this comes the day after an announcement of an offshore oil drilling plan as part of the new package. . >> the c-span video library, cable's latest gift to america. >> next, a discussion on ways to reduce america's use of fossil fuels. we'll hear from representatives of oil companies and energy policy analysts on ways to reduce america's use of those fuels. the new america foundation and arizona state university hosts this discussion from the national press club. it's an hour and 30 minutes. >> good morning, everyone. let's get the event started, i am the president of the university and together with the new america foundation we're sponsoring this discussion today which we hope will be one -- somewhat differentiate
they said they can do without changing the doctrine. that does nothing to change u.s. capability, and i think that is being conveyed to the allies. the allies tend to be japan and some of the nato states. in japan, the japanese government actually came not and said, please do take away the cruise missile the u.s. had been detaining, even though we did not feel we needed it, but we retain it as a reassurance. the japanese of the be removed in support of disarmament, and in nato, the foreign ministers of germany, the netherlands, norway, belgium, and luxembourg, they ask that nato take on this issue of taking on deterrence with the agenda of seeking disarmament, so the environment is changing from the cold war, where in europe after one was worried about a massive soviet invasion, or the allies would not feel secure if we did not have nuclear weapons to deal with massive superiorities, so now the situation where it is reversed, the russians are going to be slowing the disarmament process because they're worried about nato security against russia. none of that the with the middle ea
a heroin time for our country. it is easy to grow cynical and wonder if our best days are behind us, especially after a terrible crisis. we have seen folks in washington trying to play the usual politics with the crisis. that is not surprising, of course. that is how washington works. although, i think it is important for the american people to remember that the failed economic policies that got us into this mess, just so we do not returned to them. what we can see here at this plant is that the worst of the storm is over. brighter days are still ahead. in charlotte, and all across the country, we can see the promise and possibility that awaits us if we'd tap our ingenuity, our inventiveness, and our drive as a people. if we are smart and we are willing to do what it takes, we can lead new industries that create new jobs that strengthen the middle-class. we can turn this turmoil into recovery and emerge stronger than before. i am convinced that is what we are called to do and i am confident that that is what we will do. i want to say to all of the employees here at celgard that we a
, as it should be, in a music video. we write our own original music and use pitch correction, commonly known as auto-tune to make the folks in the news sound like they are singing. these are technologies that are widely available today in the recording industry, the music industry, to help singers sound a little bit better. they hit the pitch a little bit cleaner. >> why do you call it "auto- tune the news?" >> we use this as popular musicians have used it in their music. we use it on joe biden, katie couric, or whoever may be on the floor of congress to make them sound better. >> we will show a video right now. can someone explain the lettuce thing? >> it is called smoking lettuce. it was delivered on the house floor by steve move your -- steve will be a -- the representative from louisiana. this was legislation about regulating the sale of tobacco. he claimed that anything that you smoke would be bad for you. it is not so much the nicotine that is bad for you, it is just the smoke. you might as well smoke lettuce. that would be bad for you, too. we thought this was a remarkable piece of rh
else using free speech, when are they going to stop you from talking, you know? it is crazy. it is crazy. thank you for listening to me. i am sorry not be able to talk about your -- host: you wanted to talk about -- sentiments in free-speech and you say you wanted to mention a previous caller and what they said about radio talk-show host. caller: you can't just take them off. anytime you want to take them off the air, turn off your radio. turn off the television, turn off the radio. that is why i quit buying newspapers because the main press is putting out lies and subterfuges' about things and look at where it has got us. got everything going the opposite way of what it should in america. well, i am not very good talking, so, thank you very much for being there and having a place for me to vent my -- because what? wash limbaughism. host: from "the wall street journal" minutes released from a recent federal reserve meeting. and reflection of that, said fear -- raising rates too soon. naugatuck, connecticut. on our democrats line. eric, talking about yesterday's decision by t
in london they have a tendency to use a very cryptic system to tell their agents what grace to sell at and so on. if the message was intercepted, then the 18th century you have no privacy in the mail. it is public information and you could be assured that somebody would read along the way. one of the situations it is you have a dr. benjamin church, the surgeon general of the continental army, one of the five leaders of the patriot movement of massachusetts along with john and samuel adams and john hancock and dr. church the only problem is dr. church is a british spy and has been on the british payroll since at least 1772 is so while he is running the american hospital sees cents in information to british generals in boston. what you see at the bottom of the screen is the actual decoded handwritten message the decipher key that was intercepted he was not able to send his mail directly to boston red go down to newport. he sent his mistress who was a prostitute in boston down to newport to one of her former clients to get the message to the british captain of the vessel. she delivers
planning to attack law enforcement officers here in the united states and insight the overthrow of the u.s. government. chilling allegations against the alleged members of a michigan malit malitia, and now ominous recordings revealing a deep sea of loathing of those they call terrorists. susan candiotti is working the story for us. susan, tell the viewers what you have. >> reporter: well, wolf, cnn has obtained exclusively an audiotape played during a bond hearing for alleged members of the gutari militia last week. the government says you are about to hear the voice of the alleged leader. >> in this nation we think we are free, but you need a certificate to be born, a license to drive or permbuild a number to get a job and even a paper after you die. these are permission slips from the terrorist organization called the new world order. people in this nation, as well as some around this world, are waiting for those individuals like you see sitting in this. we are free and should not be afraid or ashamed to admit we are the american militia. we outnumber them. as long as we let them terrori
, it's everywhere. it's time to use technology to rewrite the rules of education, to learn how you learn so we can teach you better. it's time the university adapted to you, rather than you adapting to it. it's time--time--time for a different--different kind of university. it's your time. >>> next on this week in defense news, the ceo of eads north america talks about the tanker bid. and the industrial policy chief. >>> now this week in defense news with vago muradian. >> good morning, welcome to this week in defense news. what is the future of the u.s. defense industrial base? we will get inside view from the policy chief. first, after criticizing the u.s. air force's $35 billion tanker contract, eads decided it will compete on its own to replace aging refueling planes. we have sean o'keefe, he's former pentagon comp troller and nasa administrator. we're honored to have you. >> nice to be here. >> your company accused the pentagon of tilting this competition in favor of boeing. you lost your north american partners integral to your win, and northrup grumman is that not bidding wi
, he outlines the important role teachers play in the success of students. .. and use all available resources including public libraries. i think the slogans from the united negro college fund sum up best: a mine is a terrible thing to waste. >> to see all the winning entries of the studentcam competition mrs. studentcam.org. >> up next on it "the communicators" a discussion on the use of technology of the state department to promote u.s. diplomacy. after that on c-span 2 and the airport security and u.s. efforts to combat the drug cartel. t( this week we look at how state department wants use technology for diplomacy. our guest is alec ross and adviser to secretary of state hillary clinton. >> host: alec ross, describe your job. >> guest: it's my job and and my team's job to drive innovation it into america's foreign-policy and figure out how we can maximize the potential of technology and innovation and service of america's diplomatic goals. >> host: give us the example? >> guest: i will give a couple quick ones, they vary from things doing in mexico to the condo to siberia. in in
all their debt, it would hurt them as much as it would hurt us and maybe more. it is not in their interest to do that. host: confined his commentary on the "washington post" website. he can also look for his book, "the great inflation and its aftermath." >> tomorrow, a conversation on the implementation of the health care bill would julie applebt. after that, the offshore drilling announcement by the obama administration. it then an update on the economy, including the latest jobless numbers. nature in the morning, president obama travels to north carolina to deliver remarks of the economy. live coverage from charlotte begins at 11:30 a.m. eastern fronti. >> today the white house announced new gas mileage standards for new cars and trucks as part as a climate strategy. by 2016, auction of bills will be required to get 35 miles an -- automobiles will be required to get 35 mpg. up next on c-span, a panel examines ways the u.s. can decrease its dependence on fossil fuels. then president obama talks about healthcare. after that, a conversation on health care costs
, unless the security council is restored to the preeminent position as the sole source on the use of force, we are on a dangerous path of the use of anarchy. military action without approval we the u.n. security council was a threat to what he called, and i'm quoting again, the very core of the international security system. only the u.n. charter provides a universally legal basis for the use of force. now that is as clear of a statement as you can make. that the security council's approval for the use of force is required whether or not the u.s. following it's own constitutional procedures decides to use force in self-defense. i thought at the time that was pretty remarkable statement. although i've comet to understand how widely shared his view is around the world. so when senator helms went to new york in january of the year 2000, taking the senate foreign relations committee for it's first ever hearing out of washington. he went up to visit the united states and he held a hearing in new york. i was one of the witnesses to testified. this was shortly after his statement. so i testified
in for bret baier. the top story tonight, the efforts to find survivors and remains from the worst u.s. mining disaster since 1984. 25 miners are dead, four others are missing. the blast occurred monday at the massey energy company sprawling upper big branch mine about 30 miles south of charleston, west virginia. we have live fox team coverage in a few minutes. first, a new nuclear policy for the u.s. for decades, the u.s. has protected itself and its allies leaving open the possibility the u.s. would resort to nuclear weapons if necessary. now president obama says he is changing that, narrowing the circumstances as well as nations that might be threatened by the use of nuclear weapons. white hou correspondent mike emanuel has story from the pentagon. >> reporter: four top officials laid out the president obama plan to shift focus from threat of superpower war to unfriendply regime and terrorist seeking nuclear weapons. >> we are re-calibrating the priorities to prevent nuclear terrorism and proliferation. we're reducing the role and number of weapons maintaining a safe, secure and effective d
are the two sectors leading us lower on the down side. bertha, good to see you on a friday. >> good to see you, louisa. we are about 5 1/2 hours away from the opening bell here in the u.s. we're going to get you updated here on what to expect today. a big day when it comes to economic data. the key number at 8:30 new york time, we'll be getting our first look at first quarter gdp. the expectation is for a 373% after the fourth quarter's 5.6% print. at about 9:55, we're going to get the april consumer sentiment data and chicago ism. we're going to end a strong earnings week with major companies reporting before the bell. we're going to have oil giant chevron. we'll see if it has any exposier or anything to say about the big fire in the gulf, the big spill that we have there. we're expected to host earnings of $1.12. home builder dr horton is expected to lose about a penny a share when it reports, christine. >> let's talk about what is needed for the market today and the global economy. joining us now is robert plier. investors are focusing on earnings, the u.s. gdp data is coming out later toda
>> good morning, everybody. welcome back to 11 news today. >> thanks for joining us. let's get an update on weather and traffic. >> the average temperature is 61. right now it is a 65. we will have the possibility for a couple of light rain showers. a weak system is coming through. it 30% chance you'll run into a brief shower or sprinkle. sunshine this afternoon. take a look at the forecast. a high temperature of 85 degrees. 25 degrees above average for this time of year. we will not break the record which is 90 degrees. it is very impressive nonetheless. seven-day forecast in a few minutes. >> we got word of police activity southbound on the year as part expressway. all lanes are temporarily blocked southbound so take york road. hopefully that will be cleared shortly. in dundalk, north point, an accident there. the water main break in the city. and near aviation boulevard and amtrak way, a multi-vehicle crash. it is blocking all lanes. take ridge road to stony road over to aviation boulevard. here is averell live camera. harris ver expressway looking at -- here is a live camer
belle avenue, slamming into the victim's car. s had wife was inside. >> we used the helicopter to track vehicles. where' not in the busiest of chasing cars. >> the ambulance was on the way. there were two people in the car at the time and i guess they were coming for them. >> reporter: burly and matthews were quickly taken into custody. >> they will face possibly vehicular manslaughter, drug charges. >> reporter: the elderly victim was taken to shock trauma. doctors could not save him. >> he decide pass? i am so sorry to hear that that hit has never. >> whatever they get, they deserve. i mean, just taking an innocent life. >> reporter: the victim's wife survived but was injured and in serious condition at last check. police found 38 grams of heroin inside the suspect's car. >> police say both suspects have lengthy criminal records. >>> the family of a maryland state trooper killed in a med di vehicle crash in 2008 filed a $15 million lawsuit against the federal government. >> reporter: 34-year-old mickey lippy and three others were killed in the deadly crash. lippy's family has filed a
in berkeley because i think it's really important take-home lessons for those of us who are working to make change. i love living in berkeley. so many people here are working to make change. so for those of you who know me, about 20 years i have been really, really interested in garbage. my friends, many of you humor me during those 20 years, which i thank you. but i was largely ignored. one of my friends told me one of the good things about being ignored for 20 years is when people finally pay attention, you are good at what you have to say. i had a lot of practice talking about that during these 20 years i got deeper and deeper into my exploration of stuff come about where all our stuff comes from and goes. i was fascinated and i develop this kind of neurosis about our stuff. i couldn't turn it off. whenever i pick up anything, a cell phone or toothbrush or parishes or anything, it just looked to my face, my eyes, my brain. that's why i sort of stumble long when i have you in the cracker barrel across the street or target, they think i'm stoned but i'm not. the oil fields and chemical fac
bush administration. >> "after words" and several other programs are available for download us podcast. more with jack matlock and dimitri simes in a moment. >>> "after words" with jack matlock and dimitri simes continues. >> host: serbia. this clearly was a turning point in the u.s. relationship with russia. there were two different narrative's of what was happening in the balkans the clinton administration for thought premier li and serbian aggression, serbia and a atrocities. the russians were thinking about the civil law. while both parties were probably at fault and clearly did not want to allow the united states and nato to use military force unilaterally against serbia which was a traditional russian client. why was it wrong in your view for the clinton administration to move against what was received at the time as serbian aggression and atrocities against the muslims? >> guest: i think for the reason that you indicated the way that will stun was as we say counterproductive in the long run because if we have cooperated closely with russia to control the serbs, and we would have
subject to a dirty bomb attack, we should reserve the right to use nuclear weapons to protect the country. secondly, if israel were attacked, we should reserve the right as well. we have a longstanding policy of not giving up the right to use nuclear weapons. obama's policy is a radical departure. i disagree with your attitude about the cold war. the cold war was a legitimate defense against a tyrannical power and i do not understand why you do not have a belief that the united states was doing the right thing. guest: on the first question, but i do not think that there is any reason to retain a role for nuclear weapons to potentially respond to chemical or biological weapons threats. they are not nearly on the order of magnitude of the threat posed by nuclear weapons. what does this say to the rest of the world that the united states, the most dominant conventional power the world has ever seen, will use a new killer weapons to protect national security against biological weapons them up i think that reserving the right to use nuclear weapons against chemical or biological weapons could
a return, the insurance company will send us a little box that says do they have coverage or not. it also led to the individual and the individual attach it to their return and they will send it to us. it's just like gave 1099, or you get information about the interest on a bank account. we will run matching programs around that, and if somebody does not have coverage, they will either pay the penalty they 0 or get a letter from us saying nato this about. there are a couple of important points i would make about our role in health reform. one is that these are not the kinds of things, check the box whether you are here or not, that we send agents out about. he will get a letter from us. congress was very careful to make sure there was nothing to punitive in this bill. we do not have authority -- there is no criminal sanctions for not paying. there is no ability to levy a bank account or do seizures or some of the other tools. our goal is straight forward -- a minister in the tax provision and in many ways we are the major part of the payment system, harkening back to my predecessor and i
of this program, call 1-877-662-7726. for free transcripts or to give us your comments about this program, visit us at q&a.org. q&a is also available as a c- span podcast. . . these british the payouts were on the parliament rules. the agreement was that the audience would be made up of local people living in the area and that they would pose the questions. you're all so loud a handful of people who are asking questions. we go through thousands and thousands of questions that have been submitted and boiling them down. we hope to set an agenda for the debate. >> [unintelligible] >> our theme is international affairs, which will take the path of the 90 minutes. obviously, europe is interested in england's military participation more generally, the economy is probably the biggest issue in this campaign. the second issue is the behavior of our mp's. can you trust them? have they let them public? the set design gives me a central role, and a bit like jim lehrer in the united states, which is different from what happened last week. on a serious a subject as foreign affairs, where there are serious di
. but is there a danger in relying too much on technology? >> technology is the silver bullet. >> join us >>> from america's news headquarters, i'm lauren green. president obama getting ready for a two day nuclear security summit in washington. the president met with world leaders sunday saying organizations like al-qaeda are the single biggest threat to u.s. security. mr. obama believes terrorists would not hesitate to use nuclear weapons if they got ahold of them. the president commended south africa on its decision to abandon an earlier nuclear weapons project. >>> investigators saying there are no signs technical problems brought down the plane carrying poland's president. among those killed were dozens of prominent politicians and military officers. investigators say the pilot was advised not to land because of foggy weather but that he decided to land anyway. >>> a 6.2 earthquake rocking spain. striking 50 miles southeast near gratitude ney da. it was centered at a depth of more than 380 miles. no reports of damage or injuries so far. and a small earthquake shaking the san diego area. the largest on
. >> thank you so much, nicole. joining us now for our next hour or so is anagis nakaphor. as you can see, a lot of positive data emerging over the past week or so. markets in asia have been doing very well and markets in general. do you think investors are too optimistic given the circumstances? >> i don't think we are too optimistic yet. i think at some stage, we might want to see that as contrarian investors, one should mind us and get out of the market. right now, i think the momentum is in favor of further raise, i.e., equities. >> i was looking at your research notes, one from a week ago and one from today. i was noticing you were more bearish a week ago than you are today. what changed? >> you caught me there, lisa. i can see that my shift in tone for a person who is sort of following it on a discontinuous basis like you have been. but the point is, last week we were quite concerned about the potential for a further steady rise in the treasury yield if the u.s. data continued to surprise on the strong side. but what we gathered was there was little failure because china was trying
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